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CAMEL

Symphonic Prog • United Kingdom


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Camel biography
Formed in 1971 in Guildford, Surrey, UK - Disbanded in 1984 - Reformed from 1991 to 2003 and again since 2013

The roots of CAMEL go as far as 1964, when the Latimer brothers Andrew and Bryan form part of a band called THE PHANTOM FOUR, after gaining some fame, the band changes their name to STRANGE BREW, a when the bass player Graham Cooper reaches the band. But things were about to change, Ian Latimer and Cooper leave the band and Doug Ferguson joins.

At this point drummer Andrew Ward joins the crew and the seeds were growing in this new Blues oriented band called simply THE BREW, and at last in 1971 with the arrival of keyboardist Peter BARDENS CAMEL is officially born.

In their first period CAMEL releases four albums, the self titled debut, which was received with limited enthusiasm by the public, which lead to the change of label from MCA (Who didn't wanted to take risks) to Decca, with whom they stayed for 10 years.

Followed by "Mirage", Snow Goose" and "Moonmadness" (for many their essential trilogy), during the latest album tour, the saxophonist and flute player Mel Collins joins and leads CAMEL to a first radical change in the sound, as well as in the formation because Doug Ferguson is replaced by the Ex CARAVAN bass player Richard SINCLAIR.

With this formation CAMEL releases two albums, "Rain Dances and "Breathless", which marks for many the end of CAMEL'S golden era mainly because Pete Bardens leaves the band and the next release "I Can See Your House From Here" is considered inferior to the previous releases by the critic.

From this point the lineups constantly changes but the band still releases seven more albums received with different degrees of acceptance, until the last studio album "A Nod And a Wink" sees the light in 2002 (the same year Pete Bardens passes away) completing a large discography of 14 studio releases, 9 live albums, 7 DVD's and several box sets .

Maybe because their style is softer than most of the pioneer bands with atmospheric and light Space Rock overtones their fanbase is not as huge as the ones of the coetaneous and more aggressive bands such as GENESIS (Who in my opinion influenced CAMEL), YES or KING CRIMSON, but CAMEL is without doubt among the most respected groups, and the Latimer - Bardens duo is considered one of the most creative compositional teams.

If I h...
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CAMEL discography


Ordered by release date | Showing ratings (top albums) | Help Progarchives.com to complete the discography and add albums

CAMEL top albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

3.95 | 1447 ratings
Camel
1973
4.41 | 2944 ratings
Mirage
1974
4.30 | 2505 ratings
The Snow Goose
1975
4.39 | 2512 ratings
Moonmadness
1976
3.65 | 1087 ratings
Rain Dances
1977
3.17 | 908 ratings
Breathless
1978
2.92 | 781 ratings
I Can See Your House From Here
1979
3.64 | 849 ratings
Nude
1981
2.64 | 555 ratings
The Single Factor
1982
3.45 | 770 ratings
Stationary Traveller
1984
3.64 | 573 ratings
Dust And Dreams
1991
3.75 | 679 ratings
Harbour Of Tears
1996
4.07 | 946 ratings
Rajaz
1999
3.96 | 762 ratings
A Nod and a Wink
2002
4.20 | 620 ratings
The Snow Goose (Re-recording)
2013

CAMEL Live Albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

4.38 | 469 ratings
A Live Record
1978
3.40 | 195 ratings
Pressure Points
1984
3.71 | 139 ratings
Camel On The Road 1972
1992
4.45 | 189 ratings
Never Let Go
1993
2.51 | 86 ratings
Camel On The Road 1982
1994
3.49 | 82 ratings
Camel On The Road 1981
1997
4.29 | 160 ratings
Coming Of Age
1998
3.89 | 85 ratings
Camel 73 - 75 Gods of Light
2000
3.64 | 87 ratings
The Paris Collection
2001
4.75 | 28 ratings
Camel At The Royal Albert Hall
2020

CAMEL Videos (DVD, Blu-ray, VHS etc)

2.66 | 54 ratings
Pressure Points - Live in Concert
1984
4.53 | 125 ratings
Coming of Age (DVD)
1998
2.96 | 30 ratings
Curriculum Vitae
2003
3.99 | 55 ratings
Footage
2004
3.84 | 40 ratings
Footage II
2005
4.02 | 50 ratings
Total Pressure - Live In Concert 1984
2007
3.93 | 63 ratings
Moondances
2007
4.40 | 85 ratings
The Opening Farewell - Live At The Catalyst
2010
4.43 | 44 ratings
In From The Cold
2014
4.39 | 33 ratings
Ichigo Ichie - Live in Japan 2016
2017
4.94 | 42 ratings
Live At The Royal Albert Hall
2019

CAMEL Boxset & Compilations (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

2.30 | 23 ratings
Chameleon (Best Of Camel)
1981
3.28 | 23 ratings
The Collection
1985
3.68 | 34 ratings
A Compact Compilation
1985
2.72 | 13 ratings
Landscapes
1991
3.45 | 68 ratings
Echoes
1993
2.49 | 13 ratings
Camel (25th Anniversary Compilation)
1997
3.92 | 41 ratings
Lunar Sea - An Anthology 1973-1985
2001
3.16 | 6 ratings
Supertwister - Best
2006
3.98 | 48 ratings
Rainbow's End - A Camel Anthology 1973-1985
2010

CAMEL Official Singles, EPs, Fan Club & Promo (CD, EP/LP, MC, Digital Media Download)

4.07 | 36 ratings
Never Let Go
1973
4.56 | 16 ratings
The Snow Goose
1975
3.68 | 15 ratings
Flight Of The Snow Goose
1975
3.98 | 31 ratings
Another Night
1976
3.65 | 21 ratings
Highways of the Sun
1977
4.20 | 10 ratings
Breathless
1978
4.00 | 6 ratings
Your Love Is Stranger Than Mine
1979
4.67 | 3 ratings
Some Exerpts From The New Camel Album
1979
3.00 | 6 ratings
Remote Romance
1979
4.00 | 5 ratings
Remote Romance (German Version)
1979
5.00 | 3 ratings
Camel In Concert No.250
1981
3.88 | 8 ratings
Lies
1981
3.67 | 9 ratings
No Easy Answer
1982
4.13 | 8 ratings
Selva
1982
3.24 | 10 ratings
Cloak And Dagger Man
1984
2.62 | 9 ratings
Long Goodbyes
1984
3.25 | 4 ratings
Berlin Occidental (West Berlin)
1984
3.60 | 5 ratings
Lies (Promo Single)
1984
4.43 | 7 ratings
Captured
1986
4.58 | 29 ratings
Never Let Go
2002

CAMEL Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 Harbour Of Tears by CAMEL album cover Studio Album, 1996
3.75 | 679 ratings

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Harbour Of Tears
Camel Symphonic Prog

Review by sgtpepper

3 stars Typical Camel fans may be almost shocked when hearing this emotional, lyrical and little progressive album. Actually, the fact that there is a concept is the most ambitious thing. It has quite many songs for a Camel album but don't forget that the last one is 23 minutes long. We have a very light album awakening and things start to happen when we're find ourselves in the fifth composition as we can hear drums, bass and finally a decent vocal. Orchestration is pleasant but arguably used too often in the beginning at the expense of true rock band.

Starting with the 7th composition, we can better identify that it is Camel behind the loudspeakers, applying proggier elements and less vocals. Pink Floyd (guitar) and Genesis (guitar, keyboards) influence is also recognizable. Latimer cuts some nice guitar solo. Things are soaring with the beautiful "Coming of age" with elegant drumming with keyboard and guitar taking leads.

The last "The hour candle" has a heart-broken poignant melody and is an excellent emotional climax on the album (too short) then followed by even more introspective 16 minutes of wave sound (you won't have a need to listen to it twice).

 The Single Factor by CAMEL album cover Studio Album, 1982
2.64 | 555 ratings

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The Single Factor
Camel Symphonic Prog

Review by sgtpepper

2 stars The most commercial album by Camel and rightly so quite a disappointment for traditional progressive rock Camel fans. Latimer opened up to contemporary pop and mixed some progressive elements in it. Call it radio-friendly but it's not a shameful sell-out. From a pop/rock perspective, there are great moments here, especially for more introspective-oriented listeners. Singing goes best when it's not Latimer but another guest vocalist. Keyboards on some tracks are surprisingly retro Hammond whereas we hear introspective synths a la Genesis, listen to "Heroes".

Apart from the instrumental tracks, the ballads are another standout, the poignant "Heroes" that reminds of Alan Parsons Project just with a more traditional instrumentation. Of the two normal instrumental tracks, "Sasquatch" is the closest to a previous era Camel led by decent guitar.

The second half of the album is less inspired but without a hook or two and the emotional end by "A heart's desire" and "End peace" are pleasing.

Overall, this album cannot be recommended as a standout to neither pop/rock nor prog fans.

 The Snow Goose (Re-recording) by CAMEL album cover Studio Album, 2013
4.20 | 620 ratings

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The Snow Goose (Re-recording)
Camel Symphonic Prog

Review by Prognut
Prog Reviewer

5 stars The Snow Goose"

Music Inspired on the short story from Paul Gallico by the same name "The Snow Goose"

In spite of Camel being one of my favorite prog bands of all times, I completely missed this reissue/remastered in 2013 up until 2022. What a shame, but in my defense that proves that prog music is well and alive. There are so many good bands and albums around that it is very difficult if not impossible to keep track of all the releases.

In any event, this year I finally found out about the existence of this album in the strangest way. While surfing the net for the short story from Mr. Gallico, I came across a different cover album for Snow Goose. Honestly, Snow Goose was not my favorite album from Camel [I will explain later] and I was never a fan of that cover. So when I saw there was a new cover, I was blown away by it and did my research in finding this release.

I have never been a fan of reissues from the 70's, but there are some exceptions like the reissues/re-mixes by Steven Wilson, the new 2021 reissue/re-mixes of VDGG, and a few others. But in general I really try to avoid reissues of albums, because in my humble opinion the music loses the flavor from that era.

Anyway, after this clarification let's go over the album itself. I am not going to describe every song, since many of my fellow reviewers have done this already and also in the past with the original version. Instead, I would try to give the novice explorer of prog music and of Camel, and maybe some of the old dudes like myself, a guide on how to enjoy this album to the maximum.

Camel throughout the year has been very prolific in good releases. In my opinion, they have several excellent albums and while some are not as good as others, they do not have any stinkers. I know some prog heads will disagree, but that is a discussion for another time.

Many people would consider "The Snow Goose" as the pinnacle of Camel as a band, and rightfully so. But in spite of this, it was never my favorite album. For a good period of years, I would say Mirage was, but over the past decade I have grown more fond of "Moonmadness" from their old stuff and "Harbor of Tears" from their latest years.

This epic and conceptual album was outstanding in 1975 and the same applies to 2013, as CAMEL and Mr. Latimer were able to keep the flavor of the original album and reshape in the process some passages and tracks, without being "pretentious or pompous."

In my opinion, this release should stand alone since it is not just a reissue. There have been some changes that make this album unique. First, starting with the cover and then going through the band members [Guy LeBlanc (R.I.P) all keyboards, Colin Bass Bass guitar, Denis Clement on Percussion and more, and of course Andy) into the music itself [with many polish arrangement and passages] which keep you pretty engaged in the music.

Also, I do believe that Mr. Latimer and Co. have kept the concept and the inspiration for the music faithful to the original album. I know some people will disagree, but hear me out, I strongly feel this way since if you place the original album against this one, the 1975 album does not lose any of its magic. And for me that is one, if not the most important aspect. Yes, of course production and maybe sound is better, but then again it has been more than 40 years! It's a real recognition for his old pals and band members [Peter, Andy and Doug].

I do not have a favorite track, or at least cannot pick one in particular, as I always try to enjoy it as a whole. But certainly, if you burn the CD you must try to join tracks [1-3, 4-9, 10-12 and 13-16) and see how that sits in your mind.

I was lucky enough to still be able to obtain a Mini-Japanese copy [as well as having a second CD with the live version). If you can afford and find a copy, I would suggest getting that version.

My advice is for you to listen to the whole album entirely while you read the short story. You will find out that you should be able to read the entire story in about the same time you finish listening to the album.

This is probably in my opinion the best way to really enjoy the album, as it will show you the connection with the book and the story line, and the inspiration they had at the time.

A tale of a human and society rebuff, two people and their bond with not only the "Snow Goose" but with each other in spite of their differences. It is a simple and short story of war, courage, human spirit and a marvelous ending that is unforgettable!!. I am not going to ruin the end for you if you are planning to check it out.

It is a multi-sensory experience of vision, imagination, and listening. What better way to spend 50 minutes of your day, for a life-time lesson of hope and strength, while enjoying good music on top of that?

I did promise myself to start using less than 5 stars on my critiques, but if I do this with this album, it would be a real tragedy. So 5 stars Andy Latimer, keep on going please?

 Moonmadness by CAMEL album cover Studio Album, 1976
4.39 | 2512 ratings

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Moonmadness
Camel Symphonic Prog

Review by progadicto

5 stars Definitely, Camel's first four albums form a saga that is a fundamental pillar in the history of symphonic rock. "Moonmadness" it's the last album of this era.

Camel's sound had already been consolidated with "Mirage" (1974) and "Snow Goose" (1975): the perfectionist preciousness in the arrangements, the prevalence of the sound of guitars and keyboards, complex instrumental sequences and great epic moments without neglecting the notorious influences of jazz, madrigal atmospheres and structures that allowed the brilliance of each of its musicians.

There is something of the classic Canterbury sound on "Moonmadness", but on this album the band perfects even more their own stamp already quite accentuated on "The Snow Goose", this time moving away from the composition of a conceptual album. This is how we find the subtle introduction with some medieval touches marked by "Aristillus" and then one of Camel's classics; "Song Within a Song", a superlative progressive piece, which takes us by the hand through a gently rhythmic first section sung by Latimer that leads to an instrumental sequence that allows the sober display of its musicians, something very typical in Camel, achieving the virtuosity of each one of them along with the complexity of the arrangements and harmonies full of exquisite passages that seems extremely simple at first glance,. Really, a song within a song.

"Chord Change" is one of those pieces that I reallyenjoy. Delicate prog sound but with the same intricate melodies that they have cultivated over time, an instrumental theme that strolls with ductility through different sections that accumulate a particular energy, mixing guitar, keyboards and choir accompaniment with the superb drum work of Andy Ward, to which is added a floating solo by Latimer.

Then "Spirit of the Water" appears in all its splendor, a beautiful, sweet and inspired ballad led by Bardens on piano and Latimer on flute, with dreamy poetic lyrics, a perfect pause before the kick of "Another Night" which has a powerful entrance that lands on Latimer's voice amid constant syncopations and constant rhythm changes, generating sound layers that are interspersed and repeated in seven minutes, although playing with the leading role of the different instruments.

A delicate flute intro tells us that "Air Born" has begun, a much more relaxed and rhythmic song than the previous ones, but no less valuable. Camel shows us that facet in which with much simpler elements and structures (at least in the first minutes) is capable of generating deep atmospheres and emotions.

The instrumental "Lunar Sea" closes the original version of the album, almost ten minutes of changing rhythmic sections that border on jazz, with superb performance moments on guitar and keyboards, one of those songs that despite its length, does not decline in any time and keeps you attentive and surprised at each detail that is happening.

Decca reissue includes the single version of "Another Night" and three live songs, including "Preparation / Dunkirk" from "The Snow Goose". However, what this version is worth having for, is the demo of "Spirit of the Water" on piano, as if Bardens were playing alone in his living room. Really moving.

If you like perfectionist progressive and symphonic rock, that gives you high levels of emotion and clean and inspiral sound, maybe this is the ideal album to start enkoying Camel.

 Mirage by CAMEL album cover Studio Album, 1974
4.41 | 2944 ratings

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Mirage
Camel Symphonic Prog

Review by TheMIDIWizard

4 stars Oh Camel, where do i start? These guys are great, and they definitely prove it with their second album Mirage. Now in my personal opinion, i don't think this is the best album Camel has made. But i still consider it a Prog Rock Classic.

Freefall is a simple but catchy song to kickstart Mirage, and it does show. I do like how Bardens sings in here, it matches pretty well with the instrumental. 3.5/5

Then we get to Supertwister, an interlude song of types. It's another simple song that flows well, and its also pretty relaxing. Of course, don't forget about the coffee sound at the end. Another 3.5/5

And we go now to The White Rider medley. Oh man, where do i start? This is an amazing medley, and it foreshadows the style that Camel was gonna incorporate in their other albums. And for gods sake, the song is a tribute to Lord Of The Rings. That's it, i'm giving it a 4.5/5

Starting off side 2 and we get Earthrise, another really relaxed song, almost sounds like Yes here and there with the synths. So yeah, it's an 4/5

Lady Fantasy starts and you get this incredible high-pitch synth, and this song let's you know "this is gonna get real". And this is not gonna be a surprise to anyone, but this song is a prog rock classic. It's a beautiful song about the titular Lady Fantasy and how the narrator tries to get her, and do i really need to explain anymore? I mean, this song is just incredible. 5/5

I reccomend anyone into listening to this record. If you haven't, go for it! You're gonna like it. I can safely say, it's a 4/5.

 Harbour Of Tears by CAMEL album cover Studio Album, 1996
3.75 | 679 ratings

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Harbour Of Tears
Camel Symphonic Prog

Review by TheMIDIWizard

4 stars 8.4/10 For some odd reason, something lured me into listening to this album. Maybe it was of the concept? I don't know. But i can safely say, it was worth the listening.

This is nothing that Camel has done yet. We know this band for their prog rock albums like Mirage, The Snow Goose and Moonmadness, but this is unique in its style, and in a good way!

Harbour Of Tears tells the story of an irish family and how their kids we're painfully separated so they can have a better future in the USA. And oh boy when i say its emotional, its very emotional.

All of the tracks have this irish folk influence that greatly goes with the prog rock sound of the album, also cause you know. It goes with the concept!

My only gripe is that some tracks go too long in some cases, but it's still a very minor problem.

And The Hour Candle. What can i say? Its a beautiful track that ends with the sounds of tidal waves from an ocean, a perfect way to end this album.

So yeah i love this record, and i would say you should give it a try if you like to listen to new exotic folkloric styles from other countries!

 I Can See Your House From Here by CAMEL album cover Studio Album, 1979
2.92 | 781 ratings

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I Can See Your House From Here
Camel Symphonic Prog

Review by Uruk_hai

3 stars Review #131

"I can see your house from here" was released in 1979 with a new CAMEL line-up that didn't include Richard SINCLAIR, Mel COLLINS, or even Peter BARDENS, only the two Andys remained in this record which was still in the Pop declined kind of album but this album had some songs more similar to earlier records of the band such as "Wait" and "Eye of the storm". The symphonic arrangements in "Who we are", the amazing ten- minute instrumental piece "Ice" (which is probably the greatest song CAMEL ever made after "Moonmadness"), and the beautiful "Hymn to Her" made this album a very interesting work of the commonly considered weakest era in CAMEL's discography.

The eighties was a very uncertain era for Progressive Rock: some of the better bands of the seventies made their less interesting albums in that decade and CAMEL was no exception, so this record from 1979 was a decent closing of the most interesting period of the band. This was slightly better than "Breathless" but not at all indispensable.

SONG RATING: Wait, 4 Your love is stranger than mine, 4 Eye of the storm, 3 Who we are, 3 Survival, 2 Hymn to her, 4 Neon magic, 3 Remote romance, 2 Ice, 5

AVERAGE: 3.33

PERCENTAGE: 66.67

ALBUM RATING: 3 stars

 Breathless by CAMEL album cover Studio Album, 1978
3.17 | 908 ratings

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Breathless
Camel Symphonic Prog

Review by Uruk_hai

2 stars Review #130

"Breathless" is the album that made me start losing interest in CAMEL's discography: probably not their worst record but definitely the first not good one. The songs here are average Pop: "Summer lightning" and "You make me smile" are kind of disco music while tracks as "Wing and prayer" and "Down on the farm" are so lame and forgettable that I have to be listening to them so I can remember what they sound like.

The album is not a total waste: "Echoes" and "The sleeper" are great songs that bring back the sound of the previous (good) albums of CAMEL but in general terms, if you haven't heard this album you're not missing too much and the saddest part is that this album is the beginning of a collection of very lame albums of a band that was amazing in its first records.

SONG RATING: Breathless, 3 Echoes, 4 Wing and prayer, 2 Down on the farm, 2 Starlight ride, 3 Summer lightning, 3 You make me smile, 2 The sleeper, 4 Rainbow's end, 3

AVERAGE: 2.89

PERCENTAGE: 57.78

ALBUM RATING: 2 stars

 Rain Dances by CAMEL album cover Studio Album, 1977
3.65 | 1087 ratings

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Rain Dances
Camel Symphonic Prog

Review by Uruk_hai

4 stars Review #129

Two very well-known musicians from the British Progressive Rock Scene became members of CAMEL for the fifth album: Richard SINCLAIR from CARAVAN and Mel COLLINS from KING CRIMSON, the result was an album that even when it has no comparison with the previous records of the band it features very unforgettable songs that have become favorites in the repertoire of the band.

This album includes interesting musical mixtures, going from soft calm songs as "Tell me" to some jazzy moments as "One of these days I'll get an early night" passing through the exquisite "Unevensong" and the joyful "Highways of the Sun"; Doug FERGUSON didn't play in this record and even when Richard SINCLAIR is a great bass player, FERGUSON's absence is notorious, even so, the rest of the members did remarkable performances of their respective instruments.

Nice album, that is undeniable but an indispensable masterpiece? I don't think so, probably a very good chapter of CAMEL's history, but definitely not a MUST-HAVE kind of record. This would probably be more recommended if you like jazzy Canterbury Scene bands from the second half of the seventies as GILGAMESH or SOFT HEAP or if you're a big fan of Pop Rock music.

SONG RATING: First light, 4 Metrognome, 4 Tell me, 4 Highways of the Sun, 4 Unevensong, 5 One of these days I'll get an early night, 3 Elke, 3 Skylines, 5 Rain dances, 3

AVERAGE: 3.89

PERCENTAGE: 77.78

ALBUM RATING: 4 stars

 Moonmadness by CAMEL album cover Studio Album, 1976
4.39 | 2512 ratings

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Moonmadness
Camel Symphonic Prog

Review by Uruk_hai

5 stars Review #128

Camel's fourth album is my personal favorite one, I believe it is here when they reached the peak of their creativity: "Moonmadness" mixed the hard symphonic rock from "Mirage", the softness from "The Snow Goose" and the improvisation from the debut album and took it to the highest level.

The album starts with a short instrumental piece led by Peter Bardens' keyboards named "Aristillus", it is merely an intro, very joyful I'd say. "Song within a song" is probably the most recognizable song of this record and definitely my favorite one: the melody is very sentimental and the instrumental section ends the song with a very harmonic guitar line, absolutely fantastic. "Chord Change" is a jump to a much more moving song in the beginning, then it changes to a more relaxed section it contains a great keyboard solo approaching the end.

"Spirit of the water" is a short mainly piano-led song, the echoing of the vocals gave this song a very unique touch and it is a great piece for being right in the middle of the album. "Another night" contains some of the most interesting melody changes in the album, great bass-line in here. "Air Born" is filled with beautiful acoustic guitar arrangements in the background while the keyboards and drums have more presence; the bass line is delightful too; the end of this song sounds like the definitive end of the album, fortunately, it is not. "Lunar sea" is almost Space Rock: the resemblance to some Eloy and early Pink Floyd songs is undeniable; once again, Peter Bardens' keyboards are the led instrument of the piece while the drums, bass and guitar are accompanying the melody in a wonderful way.

This is one of the most epic albums in Progressive Rock and, if you ask me, this was probably the last Camel album containing this kind of excellent composition. This is an obligated stop in every Progressive Rock journey.

SONG RATING: Aristillus, 4 Song within a song, 5 Chord change, 5 Spirit of the water, 5 Another night, 5 Air born, 5 Lunar sea, 5

AVERAGE: 4.86

PERCENTAGE: 97.17

ALBUM RATING: 5 stars

I ranked this album #32 on my TOP 100 favorite Progressive Rock albums of all time.

Thanks to Ivan_Melgar_M for the artist addition. and to Quinino for the last updates

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